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To pluck bright honour from the pale-fac’d Moon;
Wor. He apprehends * a world of figures here,
Hot. I cry you mercy,
Wor. Those fame noble Scots,
Hot. I'll keep them all ;
Wor. You start away,
Hot. I will ; that's flat. He said, he would not ransom Mortimer, Forbad my tongue to speak of Mortimer; But I will find him when he lies asleep, And in his ear I'll holla, Mortimer! motion of turbulent desire; as to dress. A coat is said to be the dark expression of indeter- faced, when part of it, as the mined thoughts. The passage fleeves or bosom, is covered with from Euripides is surely not alle- something finer and more splengorical, yet it is produced, and did than the main substance. The properly, as parallel.
mantua-makers still use the word. But out upon this half-fac'd Half-fac'd fellowship is then part
fellowship!] I think this nership but half adorned, partnerfinely expressed." The image is ship which yet wants half the taken from one who turns from earu of dignities and honours. another, so as to stand before mm a world of figures here, him with a side face ; which im &c.] Figure is used here plied neither a full conforting, equivocally. As it is applied to nor a separation. WARB. Hot-spur's speech, it is a rhetorical
I cannot think this word right- mode; as opposed to form, it ly explained. It allodes rather meaus appearance or hope.
Nay, I will have a Starling taught to speak
Wor. Hear you, cousin, a word.
Hot. All Studies here I solemnly defy,
Wor. Farewel, my kinsman! I will talk to you,
North. Why, what a wasp-tongu'd and impatient fool, Art thou, to break into this woman's mood, Tying thine ear to no tongue but thine own? Hot. Why, look you, I am whipt and scourg'd
with rods, Nettled, and stung with pismires, when I hear Of this vile politician Bolingbroke. In Richard's time--what do ye call the place? A plague upon't !it is in Gloʻstershire 'Twas where the mad-cap Duke his uncle kept His uncle York - where I first bow'd
knee Unto this King of Smiles, this Bolingbroke, When you and he came back from Ravenspurg.
North. At Berkley castle.
Hot. You say true:
? And that same sword-and- called a fwash-backler. In this
buckler Prince of Wales.] sense fword-and-buckler is used A Royfter, or turbulent fellow, here. that fought in the taverns, or * Alluding to what passed in raised disorders in the strects, was King Richard, A&II, Sc. IX.
Wor. Nay, if you have not, to't again;
Hot. I have done, i'faith.
Hot. York, is't not?
Wor. True, who bears hard
Hot. I smell it. On my life, it will do well.
* I peak not this in estimation,] player, I suppose, thinking the Estimation for conje£ture. But Ipeech too long, struck them out. between this and the foregoing
WARBURTON verse it appears there were some If the Editor had, before he lines which are now loft. For, wrote his note, read ten lines consider the sense. What was it forward, he would have seen that that was ruminated, plotted, and nothing is omitted. Worcester set down? Why, as the text gives a dark hint of a conspiracy. Itands at present, that the Arch-Hot-pur smells it, that 'is, gueles bishop bore his brother's death it. Northumberland reproves him bard. It is plain then that they for not suffering Worcester to tell were fome consequences of that his design. Hot-Spur, according resentment which the speaker in to the vehemence of his temper, formed Hot-spur of, and to which still follows his own conjęčture. his conclusion of, I speak not this * To let fiip is, to loose the by conjecture, but on good proof, greyhound. must be referred. But some
Hot. It cannot chuse but be a noble Plot;
Wor. So they shall.
Wor. And 'tis no little reason bids us speed
Hot. He does, he does ; we'll be reveng’d on him,
Wor. Cousin, farewel. No further go in this, Than I by letters shall direct your course. When time is ripe, which will be suddenly, I'll steal to Glendower, and lord Mortimer, Where you and Dowglas, and our Pow'rs at once, (As I will fashion it) Thall happily meet, To bear our fortunes in our own strong arms, Which now we hold at much uncertainty. North. Farewel, good brother ; we shall thrive, I
trust. Hot. Uncle, adieu. O let the hours be short, 'Till fields, and blows, and groans applaud our sport!
* A head is a body of forces.
tions too great to be satisfied. 9 This is a natural description That this would be the event of the state of mind between of Northumberland's disloyalty, those that have conferred, and was predicted by King Richard those that have received, obliga- in the former play.
SCE N E I.
An Inn at Rochester.
Enter a Carrier with a Lanthorn in his Hand.
EIGH ho!' an't be not four by the day, I'll be
hang'd. Charles' wain is over the new chimney, and yet our horfe not packt. What, oftler ?
Oft. [within.] Anon, anon.
i Car. I prythee, Tom, beat Cutt's saddle, put a few flocks in the point; the poor jade is wrung in the
out of all cess.
Enter another Carrier.
2 Car. Pease and beans are ? as dank here as a dog, and that is the next way to give poor jades the 3 bots : this house is turn’d upside down, since Robin Oftler dy'd.
1 Çar. Poor fellow never joy'd fince the price of oats rose; it was the death of him.
2 Car. I think, this be the most villianous house in all London road for fieas :. I am stung like a Tench.
i Car. Like a Tench? by th' Mass, there's ne'er
out of all cess.] The Ox- being taken from a cess, tax of ford Editor, not understanding sublidy; which being by regular this phrase, has alter'd it to--out and moderate rates, when any of all cafe. As if it were likely thing was exorbitant, or out of that a blundering transcriber measure, it was said to be, out fhould change fo common a word of all cess. WARBURTON. as case for cess? which, it is pro as dank.) i. e. wet, rotten. bable, he understood no more
POPE. than this critic; but it means 3 Botts are worms in the stoGhi of eli majure : the phrase mach of a horse.